Category Theory for the Sciences
by David I. Spivak
Publisher: The MIT Press 2014
Number of pages: 496
This book shows that category theory can be useful outside of mathematics as a rigorous, flexible, and coherent modeling language throughout the sciences. Written in an engaging and straightforward style, and assuming little background in mathematics, the book is rigorous but accessible to non-mathematicians.
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by Marc Levine - American Mathematical Society
This book combines foundational constructions in the theory of motives and results relating motivic cohomology to more explicit constructions. Prerequisite for understanding the work is a basic background in algebraic geometry.
by Samson Abramsky, Nikos Tzevelekos - arXiv
These notes provide a succinct, accessible introduction to some of the basic ideas of category theory and categorical logic. The main prerequisite is a basic familiarity with the elements of discrete mathematics: sets, relations and functions.
by Max Kelly - Cambridge University Press
The book presents a selfcontained account of basic category theory, assuming as prior knowledge only the most elementary categorical concepts. It is designed to supply a connected account of the theory, or at least of a substantial part of it.
by David I. Spivak - arXiv
We attempt to show that category theory can be applied throughout the sciences as a framework for modeling phenomena and communicating results. In order to target the scientific audience, this book is example-based rather than proof-based.